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I RBmKMS WIN IN COUNTY Bxospt&ng Head of Tioket, 8tsa Uf Oooaljr it in Republican WBBI by Large Majorities Stanley county went democrat ie on the head of the ticket, but elected the republican candidates for legislative and county offices by large majorities. Four new members of the board of commis sioners were chosen, two republi cans and two democratic. Following are the totals' for the various offices, as shown in the unofficial returns to the county auditor, with only Leslie precinct lacking. The vote from that precinct can make no ma terial change in the totals. For electors—Roosevelt, f$5 "Wilson, 1000. For congress, 8rd district— Martin, 1039, Gaudy, 982. For governor—Byrne, 1008, Johnson 1047. For state senator—Morrison 1164, Rowe 945. For representatives —r Bielski 1192, Granger 1243, Leedom 1238, Reeves 930, Robertson 802, Wil- V: t- & s. AUCTION r- One light gray mare, 4 yearsoii 4»lt by side, wt. 1300 One gray mare, 4 years old, colt by tide, wt. 1200 One light gray mare 4 years oftC colt by tide, wt. 1200 One dark gray mare,. 3 years eld, colt by side, wt. 1200 One buckskin mare 7years old, colt by side, broke tortde or drive wt. 900 One bay sin^ 4 years old, [Oft. 1000 3 years old, One black *t. 1000 O** sorr#l feUJinti Wt. 1050 One S-foot disc One 6-f«ot McCermick movycr One 10-foot rake One breaking: plow O S s Two Iron pumps and pipes Two water troughs One set driving harness One set work harness One set chain tug harness u n apt-i -"•'$* *v S* 1 liiinim 740. For treasurer—Stuart 1364, Jones 697. For Auditor—-Quigg 1263, Kennedy 830. For sher iff—Coyne 1276, Cm ington 810. For register of deeds—May 131(, Sullivan 742. For clerk of courts—Rickctts 1222, Snow 879. For states attorney -Lambert 1244, Piukerton787. For county judge—Bennett 1207, lirown 886. For Superintendent of schools Warner 1239, Hickman 878. For Assessor—IIi*rt 1147, nughes903. For corona*—Dotson 1108, 1)hvis 815. Commissioner 2nd district— Sylva 132, Jeffries 22®. Commissioner 3rd district Halt 212, Seder 122, Griffiths 51. Commissioner 4th district— Morrison 237, Kiser \43. Commissioner 5th distriot— Hopkins 266, Coye 409. v Read the Review adt, I will offer for sale at Public Sale Marietta, S. Saturday, November 16th at It) o'clock in the forenoon The following described property TWENTY-TWO HEAD OF HORSES Machinery and Harness 1 0 o n a u fi* time will be given on approved security 10 2 percent for cash. LEEDOM, Auc. Clerk 1 •a** Im the State Returns late this (Thursday) afternoon indicates that the Roos velt electors, and the republican congnwiionHl and state tickets have won in South Dakota. Byrne, who was presumed to hav« only a Nlight lead over Johnson for governor in the earlier rt* turns, is now ttaid to have a majority of 5,000 (HI the returns in. (Advertisement) Portrait and view work that suggest style and quality at the High Studio. All work fully guaranteed tf Caring for Farm Maehiaey (By W. D. McKee, Farmers' In stitute lecturer of Polo, Mo.) Tliere are so many important duties on the farm that it difficult to say just which One sorrel gelding, 4 years old, wt. 1100 One bay gelding, 4 ||i |ti old, wt. 1000 One gray gelding, 4 years old, Wt. 1000 One black gelding, 4 years eld wt. 1050 One bay saddle pony, 4 yrs. eld, wt. 800 One black gelding, 7 years old, broke to ride or drive, wt* 1000 One dark gray yearling horse colt One mule, age 12 years, wt. 1000 One single harness One buggy One cutter One set buggy bobs Grindstone, augers, maul, fence posts, small tools, household goods and other articles too nu merous to mention is is the most important, yet I am Koing to place the care of farm machinery in the column of im portant duties and allow each in dividual reader to give to it the rank he sees fit.<p></p>SALE That farm machinery should O $ 1 0 s i o o MRS. C.J. GREG£T A OWNER r.v'v be properly housed all will ad mit, bat note the word properly does not mean or include im properly housing. Machinery placed in an old ramshackle shed that leak* and converts the in side into a mud hole, where the cornplanter knife and the disks are imbedded in mud or soft dirt during the winter, does not, by any means, constitute proper housing. Machinery should be nicely cleaned and all bearings well oil ed and then put, under a good nonleakable roof, boarded up in such a way as to protect the implements from snow and rain. Blowing snow that piles up on machinery and thaws and freez es during the winter is really more damaging than if the ma chinery was out side, jacked up high and dry, where the snow wil blow off and the sun and wind can dry the machinery of all moisture. Now where shed room is not at hand, and means are not at th farmers command, then the farmer can do the next best thing and a splendid good practice it i« too, that of covering carefully every year, or say every two yean all machinery with Botne good standard brand of imple ment paint, or even coal tar is a cheap protection. There are so many advantages in this practice that I can not re frain from emphasizing one or tw The water gets in around the bolts and fittings and, while the wooden parts look to be perfect ly sound, yet often has the farmer found himself chagrined by having a breakdown while a crew of men at his expense are kept idle for how or even s half day or more waiting for the farmer to replace a tongue or some essential part of a bin der or corn harvester that has suddenly and unexpectedly given way, when the whole matter eould have been happily avoid ed in one-tenth the time and at one-hundredth of the expense by applying a small quantity of paint as suggested above. Here is another case where your paint will help materially. The fanner often, when amply sup plied with plenty of shed room, runs his heavy machinery out to use for a short time and does not care to return it to the ahed before using it again that season and yet does not care to have the rain and the sun to check, crack or warp the wood work or to rust the metal so he acts the wise part of a frugal farfoer and applies this paint at odd times, saves his machinery, adda to its appearance, dignifies his calling and increases his pro fitjl by doing one of the duties thst lieth nearest to h™, Be* Mats la Cooking and attention to it. It is of uniting the services of En- tsrtaininf Housewives who have not yet discovered the "People's Insti tute of Domestic Economy" in the Chicago Sunday Record-Her ald will thank ua for calling theii a perfect mine of new and helpful ideas in every branch of the great art of homemaking. The Record Herald has had the happy idea half a hundred experts on cookery, household management, food pu rity, etc., all in this one "Insti tute," filling s full page every Sunday. The recipes and menus alone are worth the price of the paper, to say nothing of the sign ed articles and "The Housekeep ers' Council Table." Feminine readeis of the Sunday Record Herald are efcthueiastic in praise of lbs new and practical ideas furnished in this department. In this connection it is only fsir to mention Daae Curtsey's "Novelties in Entertainment," a well sstihHshod feature which bsea balled with joy by in sot rah of new ideas. real nasM V has a «s- for decorations, menus, games and all th.e details that lend zest to dinners and entertainments. She also answers questions on eti quette and all similiar themes on which reliable information is so often sought vainly by women. Every Sunday there is also a beautiful embroidery pattern, full size, ready for use. When we add that the Sunday Magazine of the Chicago Record-Herald is full of good stories and pictures, it is easy to see why that Sunday newspaper is preferred to all ers by more women. oth Review, $1.00 per ymar. Excell ent Cafe Service rrs To Those Who Deposit Their funds in large or small am ounts while creating a reserve for themselves, belongs the credit for all the prosperity the community en joys. Those who withhold their money from banks, and thus from circu lation, deprive the world of their share of its working capital. The banking institution u the heart of the commercial world. It gathers idle funds, combines them into larger amounts and send them throbbing through the arteries of trade. Become a depositor with this bank, and contribute your share to the general prosperity. First State Bank Philip, South Dakota OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE PATENTS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS AC. Am'""" i' "ketch «"i rarr OUl«'Uty ft*' t'M.tiij iP r»jiTi:• i fIeti wLt*i .• i. invpiii ion i* pr hnMv tionss'nctlTfi'.iiui.t.'iitial. HANDBOOK on I'at -hj sent. tree. OlilMt atr»»in'V for uniitf pat«*i 1'iitc :its taken through Mum Co. reix 7c u i v i *li .rcfl, 'lithe Sclcittilic American. K k!». I.Rn'Pst Washington, D. I." Read Review ads. Dressed and Undressed Lumber and all kinds of niillwork liitfli grade and for sale at low prices i our method. Come in and let us show you our excellent stock and give us your bills to figure. A for ATLAS ROOF1 OM PUho Stand LOU CaiT, PrOD. IN TORRID AFRICA One month is just about the same as anothtr and HEATING STOVES Are an unknown quantity,but it is feasonable just now to think of the €oming winter months, and the ne cessity of providing for them. If A STOVE YOU WANT, See SEVERIN & WHEELER Hardware Dealers Philip, S. D. N i best Atlas Lumber Co. Herman Eleeson, Manager i,+,l'*++++(M'++H+++++++++++++iH4 The Booster Cafe Aiinndi of bakery goods, warm meals and lunches. Fruits,'Cigars and Tobaccos. y A elr-a I. "1Vvr.« «:3 v-Vr: 1 rrn tlm.tl. fjuiUi.ya.! MUNN&Co.36,B~*,,-a' NewYcrk ilraucb Office. 025 SU i Oozv Hta'ed Rooms at t.V iri»t .V) HOFFMAN'S HOTEL Heiir* Mcilui.tn. J'r European Plan PHILIP, S. 0.